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The Kentucky Kernel 





Exam Schedule 

Final examinations for the 
first term of the summer quar- 
ter will be held, for the mos: 
part, on the last day of classes. 
Wednesday. July 19. according 
to Dean Leo Chamberlain. The 
length and exact day of the 
will be left to the dis- 
of th 


Gillespie Is 
Nsmed Editor 

Former Member Of UK 
Vocational Staff 

Verm Wood Gillespie, a graduate of 
the University department of journ- 
alism became the only woman edi- 

tucky this week when she assumed 
that position with the Daily Register 
at Richmond 

Graduated From The I'niversity 

Miss Gillespie was graduated 
from the University in 1938 and for 
three years served on the staff of the 
department of journalism. For the 
last two and one-half years she has 
been on the star! in the department 
of vocational education at the Uni- 
versity. During this time she has 
published scores of articles and 
feature stories in newspapers and 
magazines in all parts of the nation. 

While a student at the University. 
Miss Gillespie waj, a member of Phi 
Beta Kappa: Theta Sigma Phi. 
honorary fraternity for women in 
journalism: and Chi Delta Phi. 
honorary literary society. She is also 
a member of the Kentucky Press 
Women's Club and the National 
Federation of Press Women. 
Succeeds James Miller 

She was chosen as editor of the 
Register after James A Miller, the 
managing editor for seventeen years, 
accepted a position 
of War Information 

Registration For Second T erm S tarts Thursday 

Union Sponsors Roof Dance 

I nvitations Extended To 

Meyer First Volunteer 

1,779 Students 
low Registered 

The total enrollment at the Uni- 1 1 
versity for 1944 summer school 
stands now at 1.179 as opposed to 
1.519. the total for 1943 according 
to a report released by the 

1.179 students include 218 

A University ' roof garden" is the 
theme of the second informal sum- 
mer dance to be held from 9 to 12 
tomorrow night on Jewell hall roof, 
featuring for the night, the music 
of Delia Burris. her orchestra, and 
vocalist Ted Jaracz. 

West Virginia an 
students each, and 
third with 8. 

In the state. Payette holds the 
record for enrollment with <21. a 
drop of 22 students from the '43 
session. Other counties with large , 
enrollments are Boyd. Jackson. University benior JMM 
Franklin. Bourbon. Boyle. Floyd. Staff At Breckinridge 
Harlan, Harrison. Kenton Mason, i . . . 

Madison, Pike, and Pulaski. I ^ Me y er Lexington. Univer- 

Approximately 160 to 180 ASTP sity senior, was the first local vol- 

men remain on the campus taking 
engineering and pre-medic courses. 
There have been five groups of 
ASTP's on the campus, more than 
1500 men. The trainees that have 

been registered at the University in 


unteer nurse's aide to enroll for 
service at Camp Breckinridge. Ky. 
She will serve during the month 
of July. 

Miss Meyer is a senior at the 

Invitations have been sent to ser- 
vice men stationed at Port Knox. 
Centre College, Morehead, Univer- 
sity of Louisville, Eastern State 
Teachers college, and Berea. Wom- 
en are invited without dates and 
they will be, charged no admission: 
however, men attending will be 

Union social committee and those 
in charge of arrangements include 
Mabel Carnes, Delphia Dunnigan. 
Ruthie Dimock, Helen and Virginia 
Raynor, Wilma Berry, Dorothy Por- 
ter, Margaret Dickey, 

Chaperones for the evening will 
be Dean Sarah B. Holmes. Dean 
and Mrs. T. T. Jones. Dr. and Mrs 
J. Huntley Dupre, Mr. and Mrs. 
David Young, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. 
Sutherland, Mrs. Lily Mae Han- 
cock. Miss Margaret Arnold. Mrs 
Gertrude Zemp. Mrs. Ballard Lux- 
on. Mrs. M. C. Morgan, Mrs. Hill 
Spaulding and Mrs. Robert Henry. 

No Enrollment 
Will Be Permitted 
After July 24 

Registration for the second term 
of the summer quarter will be held 
from 8 to 11 a. m. and from 1:30 
to 4 p. m.. Thursday in the Union 
building, according to an announce- 
ment from the registrar's office. 

in June for the full quarter, they 
will be required to fill out new reg- 
istration cards. No additional fee 
will be charged those who paid tui- 
tion for the full quarter. 

There will be no 
registration, so students 
ister and classify when they i 
Classes Begin Friday 
Classes for the second term will 
begin on Friday. July 21. according 
to the same schedule followed the 
first term. Monday. July 24. is the 
last day any student may register 
or enter a class. Tuesday, August 
1, is the last day a student may 
drop a course without a grade in 
the course. 

No student may enroll in a short 
course of three weeks or less later 
than the fourth meeting of the 

eluding 1.383 in ASTP. either basic j University, where she is a member 
or advanced phase: 441 in the Army of Delia, Mortar Board. 

Specialized Training Reserve Pro- 1 

104 ad- 

Donovans Entertain 
With Lawn Party 

Cwens. and SuKy. She was chosen 
as an attendant to the beauty 
queen this year. 

Received Certificate 

The young nurse's aide received 
i her certificate December 1, 1943. 
Other volunteers for service in 
Army hospitals are urgently needed. 

; and Mrs H. L. 
will entertain with a reception for 
members and faculty of the Agri- 
culture and Graduate colleges to- 
night, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Maxwell 

for Wednesday. July 12. so note the 
change of arrangements. 

Invitations include all staff mem- 
bers of the University who are not 
I with any 

Social Calendar... 

15 p. m Tuesday. 
Topic. The 

University Graduate Killed 
On Bombing Mission 

Major Russell A. "Dutch) Sanders. I according to word received by Mrs. 
a University graduate of the class of i Lucas B. Combs, chairman of the 
'24. was killed in action May 8. j Lexington chapter of the Volunteer 
while on a bombing mission in a j Nurses' Aides Committee. All vol- 
B-17 Flying Fortress over France, j unteers from Kentucky wiU be as- 

The major had been overseas 16 j signed to Camp Breckinridge for 
months and had been stationed with 1 periods of one month, subject to 
the Eighth Army Air Force In Eng- I renewal for a second month. The 


Prior to his induction, he hardled 


Advancement of two University 
of Kentucky journalism graduates 
in the field of radio was announced 
this week in a nationally known 
broadcasting magazine. They are 
Thomas L. Riley. 1931. and Gilbert 
W. Kingsbury, 1934. 

Mr. Riley, who has been television 
director of William Esty & Com- 
pany, New York, has resigned to 
make a radio and film survey of 
the office of Coordinator of Inter- 
American Affairs in South America. 

Mr. Kingsbury, who has been as- 
sistant editor-in-chief of WLW- 
WSAI in Cincinnati since Novem- 
ber 1942, has been named editor- 
in-chief of the stations. Before 
the staff of WLW-WSAI 
Kingsbury was a reporter and 
of the 

Courses Offered 

Courses which will be offered in 
the College of Arts and Sciences 
are as follows: anatomy and physi- 
ology; ancient languages: anthro- 
pology and archaeology: art; bac- 
teriology; botany; chemistry; eco- 
nomics: English; German language 
and literature; history; hygiene 
and public health; journalism: li- 
brary science; mathematics and 
astronomy ; music; philosophy : 
physical education; physics; po- 

home economics courses will be of- 
fered; and also courses in agricul- 
tural entomology: markets and 
rural finince; and rural sociology. 

The College of Law will offer 
four or more courses. 

Courses which will be offered in 
the College of Education are as 
follows : administration ; agricul- 
tural education; business educa- 
tion; educational psychology; ele- 

Ionia 1 Bowling Lanes. 

Residence Halls Tea— 4 to 6 p. m. 
Thursday, Jewell hall lounge. 

Reception — 7 to 9 p. m. Friday. 
Maxwell Place For students and 
faculty of the Agriculture and 
Graduate colleges. 

Dance — 9 to 12 p. m. tomorrow 
night. Jewell hall roof. 

Social Dancing— 6 to 8 p m. Mon- 
day. Wednesday, and Friday, at 
Alumni gym. 

Red Crass Room 9:30 to 12:30 
a. m. Tuesday; 6:30 to 10 p. m. 
Thursday, in Room 1. basement of 

"Battle Of Philippines To Be Decisive" 

By Mary Jane Dorsey 

"The battle of the Philippines, a 
near-inevitability, since the recent 
Mariana Islands victories, will be 
the decisive war-ending campaign." 
Just when this will occur, students 
interviewed in the 
were reluctant to 

Even with the comparatively 
quick capture of Saipan. which 
places American forces within 1,260 
miles from Tokyo, cautious Uni- 

wresting of tl 
doubtedly be 

This conquest marks the first suc- 
cessful attempt of a beginning de- 

of th 

"I think the fall of Saipan was 
a great Nip loss. They really put 
up a fight for it. I guess they hated 
to lose such an important base." 
In discussing this point, it will be 
well to mention that Naval com- 
manders consider Saipan's airfield 
potentialities and usable harbors 
as the best of any island captured 
from the Japanese. 

Another interviewee brought up 
an entirely new feature when she 
suggested that with the winning of 
this newest conflict, the Chinese 
were heartened because of the hope 
that our new Superfortresses would 
bomb Japan regularly. This would 
split Nipponese forces trying to at- 

but resistance was strong during 
the 25-day encounter, and as a re- 
sult it was the most costly of the 
Central and Western Pacific battles. 

"By gaining that strategic air- 
drome on Saipan, our new Super- 
fortresses can keep bombs raining 
on the Philippines and the Japan- 
ese mainland," prophesied one stu- 

Vanquishment of Saipan gives 
Nimitz amphibious thrust toward 
the Philippines, and once we get 
the Philippines, our foothold in the 
Pacific war is secure," said one sol- 
she thought 
have to be taken be- 

Getting up at 

K.nv Basse, A&S, 
Shooting pool in the 

Mary Edward* 1 
omore: None! 

Virginia Brady. 
The geology field trips. I've had 
fun down in the grill, too. 

Jim Woods. A&S. freshman: 
Staying in the Student Union and 
visiting the grill. 

sissie Smith. A&S, freshman: 
All those boys who came home on 

Bob Moseley. A&S, freshman: 
Getting up at six o'clock every 
morning so I can make an eight 
o'clock class. 

Vivian Abraham, A&S, freshman: 
When it is time to go home! 

Arnold Schneider, Com. fresh- 
man: Not a damn thing! 
maybe my ten-i 

Page Two 


Frida\, July 14, 1944 

The Kentucky Kernel 


Entered »t tbeJ^rt^Offlee CAROLYN HlLL Editor 

Art rt'Sureh*? Tvrt. ' Doris Singleton News Editor 


Business Manager 

Mary Jane Dorsey. Eleanore Keeti, Bob 
Feiring. Jimmy Woods, Adele Den man, 
Billie Fischer. Martha Yates. Nancy 
Taylor. Winn Hord, Tom Underwood. Jr. 

Board of 

— 7 Press Al 

National Editorial Association 

All wined articles and columns are to be considered the opinions of the a 
«Aem»eJK«. and do not neeestara* reflect the opialom 0/ The Kernel. 




1. Dick <Andree Younjrerman has 

gone into the beauty shop supply 

hair than ever be] ore. says An- 
dree. "Don't let it string, give us 
a ring." 

b. Lights have been seen again at 

A giant tidal 
at the well 


*2> The Kappa Sig 
will hold Kappa Sigs this 
fall. (3) Seen at spot X every 
night. Audi? Huffacher and Mac- 
Beth— R8MFB! 


Foreign Linguists. 
This Is To You 

The knowledge of foreign lan- 
guages is a dangerous possesion. In 
our worthy efforts to become a lin- 
guist, we picked up a few words of 
Hungarian, Polish. German, Latin 
and Italian, and slaved over a hot 
French text for three years. (C 
French teacher always told us that 

in any i 
our great 
we will ! 

The only words that we can say in 
Polish are the translations of "Thank 
you." and "I love you." 


b Bob (Bhaccnsl C a liner, well 
known GI is going into the deli- 

his CMk- Lil? 

3. Geology news: Several large 
footprints were found near Lex- 
ington and are believed to have 
been made by ancient animal life. 
They were first discovered on Dog 
Cox's face. Mr. Cox is reported 
to be sleeping in a lower bunk 
under Earl Cornet. 
Hear ye! Girls. Jack Ambrose is 

Theatre billing: Double feature- 
Old Friends Get Together" and 

ing at the Joyland theatre, star- 
ring Les Bruce and "T" Bell and 
Mary Lou Sympson and B. L. 

Selected short: Henry 

lying at another theatre 
is 'or Whom the Bones Roll" star- 

From Our Files... 

If you can't see what it is ahead 
of you, you can at least be careful. 

Side by side with the famous say- 
ing, "Lafayette we are here," "Hit- 
ler here we come." 

* — » 

Love may be important but some- 
times it seems to be wholly out- 
classed by charity. 

4 — » 

There is one enemy of the Vic- 
tory Garden that no one can find 
a remedy for in the 

No man can possibly improve in 

respect enough to be under some 
degree of restraint.— Lord Ches- 

to please pass the 
did. Wishing to 
beamed at him and 
thanks in Polish. He 
than surprised. He 

■M pass the 1 

points is a good line. 13 1 Be believes 


approaches you 

to sell you the 
Brooklyn Bridge, just laugh in his 
face. The Brooklyn Bridge isn't for 
We bought it last week and 
going to keep It! 

*r it * 

And while we're on the subject 
of soldiers, we'd like to mention 
the ghastly sight that we witnessed 
last week Several men crawled up 
to us. gasping for each breath that 
they took, eyes glassy and wide with 
amazement, disbelief, and horror. 
They had just come from the cafe- 
teria. No, it wasn't the food. . . . 
It was the new paint Job. And who 
would blame them? Part of one 
wall (if you have been fortunate 

The Fischer Bowl 

By Billie Fischer 

Congratulations to the two ASTP 
men-aces who have evolved an in- 
genious method of squeezing money 
out of unsuspecting victims. Their 
present plan is to form a protection 
insurance agency. If you take out 
a policy, one of them attacks you 
and the other p 
you refuse to buy 

in rude, crude, and unat- 
tractive pink, yellow, and blue 

volt at the ungodly effect. We sug- 
gest that the painters be recalled 
and be made to lick off the paint. 
*V « 

Most profound thought of the 
week: If one of the local swim- 
ming pools were to be filled to the 
brim with Martinis, think of all 
the fun we'd have diving for olives! 

tr * -tr 

If you notice anything slightly 
out of the usual going on around 
the campus, have no fear — all will 
soon resume normality. It's only 
the Sig Ep pledges doing their re- 
quired tasks — and raising a lot of 
hell, too. 

* * 1* 

To those who are leaving our 
belovt.. campus at the end of this 
session, we give our fondest re- 
gards, a ticket to freedom, three 
tears, and sincere wishes for your 

<r *r * 

One of our non -drinking alums 
returned in his little soldier suit 
and went to the favorite campus 
hang-out for some refreshment. 
After he had received his bottle 
of coke, he asked the waitress for 
some H 2 0. In a few minutes the 
waitress returned with a bottle of 
Hudepohl — much to the soldier's 

will reverse, the pendulum 
for example there are many 

Experience may keep a dear 
school but what have any of us 
learned worthwhile, other than 
what we learned in the school of 

If you depend on luck alone, you 
will find that it is not always good 

4— ft 

It is no small art to sleep: to 
achieve it one must keep awake all 

You Con Now End 
The Search 

No Priority 

\Ng Hove the 
Log Log Duplex Trig 





Of The Week 



For these achievements. Cedar Village invites Miss 
Diomck to enjoy any two of their delicious meals. 

Julia Wharton, Chairman 
Adele Denman, Chi Omega 
Carolyn Hill, Editor 

Lunch — 11:45-1:30 
Dinner — 5:15-7:30 
Sunday Dinner— 11:45-2:45 


Cedar Village 

oesi V/opy AvaiiaDie 

Friday, July 14, 1944 



The bride attended Randolph 
Macon Woman's College. Lynch- 
burg. Va.. and she was graduated 
in June from the University. Her 
name was listed in Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities. 
She was a member of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, served as president of 
Alpha Gamma Delta, and secretary 
of th 


The marriage of Miss Marjorie 
Pauline Klug. daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. George H. Klug . Cleveland. 
Ohio, and Philip Monroe Orr. Cleve- 
land, formerly of Lexington, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Orr. Winni- 
peg. Canada, was solemnized at 7:30 
pm Saturday at the Emmanuel 
Episcopal church. Cleveland. 

Mr. Orr attended the University. 
He is a former employee of The Lex- 
ington Herald, and is now employed 
as a research engineer on the stall 
of the .fWrican Gas Testing 
Laboratory m Clevel 

Mr and Mrs. John H. Clarke. 
Maysville. announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Minkie. to Pfc. 
Harry C. Denham. son of H. Harvey 
Denham. Vanceburg. The wedding 
will take place Sept. 23. 

Miss Clarke attended Saint Mary s 
Junior college. Raleigh. N. C, and 
was graduated from the University 
last month where she was a mem- 
ber of Delta Delta Delta. 

Private Denham is a graduate of 
the University and is now a senior 
student at the University of Louis- 
ville School of Medicine where he 
is a member of Phi Chi medical 







Lydia Brown House 
Will Be " 

by Mrs 
dean of women. 

A special board is still 
the plans, but they have agreed to 
the addition of a neighboring house 
which they may connect and build 
on to the Lydia Brown house to 
make a large and modern residence 

Dean Holmes stated that the new 
addition will be "completely reno- 
vated and made into a suitable 
residence hall for women." A cen- 
tral heating system for the* two 
houses also has been decided upon. 

All plans must be approved by the 

US's UKs 

Kappa Delta Pi Initiates 
Twelve New Members 

The members of Kappa Delta Pi 
met for a picnic supper at 6 p.m. 
Tuesday at the home of Dean and 


Following the supper, initiation 
was held for Misses Wilma Batter- 
son. Ann Carley, Mary Ella Davis, 
Elizabeth May Dennis. LaVerne 
Doolin. Martha Frances Hill. Garnet 
Hines. Alma Milby. Virginia Mitchell, 
of the 


Dean W. S. Taylor 
Mrs. May K. 

Those who 
rangements for 
Misses Ruth Jewell. Frances Brown, 
Oleen Majors. Jean Lowery and Wil- 
lie Partin. Mrs. Dorothy Martin 
was in charge of the 
for the initiation program 

Three Sororities To Move 
Into New Houses 

Plans are being completed by three 
University social sororities for the 
changing of houses for the fall quar- 
ter of school. 

The Kappa Deltas will move into 
the Sigma Chi house on August 1. 
and the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority 
will take over the Kappa Delta 
house September 1. The Alpha Del- 
ta Pi sorority plans to live In the 

Jewell Holl Tea 

Tea will be served from 4 to 6 
p. m. Thursday, In Jewell hall 
lounge. All summer school stu- 
dents and faculty members are In- 
vited to attend. 

Hostesses for the afternoon will 
be Jackie Jenkins, Harriet Messer, 
Winnie Roy Lewis. Wathalyne Fair- 
child. Mary Edit 
nestine Price. 

Lt. Charlie Bill Walker has ar- 
rived in England, according to word 
received by his wife, Mrs. Bernice 
C. Walker. Before entering the 
Army, Lt. Walker was a student at 
the University where he was cap- 
tain of the 1942-43 f< 

Marine Lt. Milton S. Kafoglis. | 
who last week graduated from the 
48th Marine Reserve Officers' Class I 
at Quantico, Va.. in advanced in- 
fantry will report July 24 at Camp 
Pendleton. Calif, for duty with the ; 
Fleet Marine Force. 

A former student at the Univer- | 
sity, he enlisted in the Marines 
June 1. 1942. took his initial train- 
ing at Parris Island. S. C. advanced 
training at Quantico. and then en- 
tered the officers - school. At the 
University he was a member of the 
varsity football team. 

* £ it 

First Lt. William L. Costell, Lex- 
ington, has been assigned to the 
Mountain Home. Idaho. Army Air 
Field as an assistant personnel of- 
ficer. Prior to his enlistment, he 
attended the University. 



J. Felts and Mrs. 

the en- 

Air Corps, 
liam L 

wedding will take place in the late 

Miss F?lts attended the Univer- 
sity, where she was a member of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi 

UK In War And Peace" 

A total of 36.275 Kentuckians 
have seen the University's war film. 
The University in War and Peace, 
since its release about ten months 
ago. it has been announced by the 
University's department of exten- 
sion. The exhibitions have taken 
place in sixty 
303 showings 

Dr. T. W. Rainey 
To Speak At YM-YW 

Dr. T. W. Rainey. associate edi- 
tor of the Lexington Leader, will 
speak at 6:15 p. m. Tuesday, on the 
balcony of the Union building, to 
a joint meeting of the YM-YWCA. 

Rainey will speak on the Repub- 
lican Convention and the Republi- 
can Platform. He will discuss the 
platform the party has laid down 
and the ideas that they will carry 

A trash fire often 
of property that Is 

trash out 


AS HE CAN GET . . . 


Come in Today and Let 
Us Capture That Smile 


All You Summer 
School Gang! 

Due to Your Demand — 
We Now Have Delicious 

Try One Today 


Nightly In 


"Playground of the Bluegrass" 

City Bus Leavi 

Main and Lime 8-9-10 P.M. 


There's A Dixie Dealer 


Near You 





* * * 

De Boor 


Page Four 


Fridax. July 14, 1944 

Football Schedule 

A football tilt between Kentucky 
and Alabama has been, scheduled 
for Oct 28. at Cramton bowl. 
Montgomery. Ala., it was announced 
this week. 

Coach Ab Kirwan said that the 
selection of Montgomery as the 
site of the game was agreeable with 
him He further stated that the 
game had been scheduled as a home 
game for Alabama, and that Ken- 
tucky had agreed to play either at 
Montgomery. Birmingham, or Tus- 
caloosa, with Alabama authorities 
having the privilege of selecting the 

Cramton bowl, scene of Mont- 
gomery's annual Blue and Gray- 
all-star game, has been enlarged to 
a seating capacity of 22.500. 

Previous games scheduled have 

Sept 23— Mississippi Lexington* 

Oct 7— Carnegie Tech Lexington 
Oct 13— Georgia Athens- 
Oct. 21— VM.I Lexington 

Radio Schedule 

The University radio studio an- 
nounces the following programs to 
be broadcast over station WHAS. 

nly 17: 12:50 to 1 p. m.. 
Dairy Cattle in Hot 


Nov. 18— West 
Nov 25—' 
* Night games 

nly 18: 12:50 to 1 p. m.. 
Priming Tobacco, by R. A. Hunt, 
field agent in tobacco. 

Wednesday. July 19: 12:50 to 1 
p. m.. Doings of Kentucky Farm 
Polks, by C. A. Lewis, editor. Ag- 
ricultural Extension Division. 

Thursday. July 20: 12:50 to 1 p. 
m . Saving Labor in Cutting and 
Housing Tobacco, by Earl R. Young. 


Friday. July 21: 12:50 to 1 p. m.. 
What Farm Folks are Asking, by- 

Saturday. July 22: 1 to 1 15 p m . 

Your Land and My Land; 1:15 to 
1:30 p. m.. Jesse Stuart Short Story 
Sunday. July 23: 12 to 12:30 p. m. 
Recital Program, featuring Lucille 
Haney French, contralto, and Helen 

Lieut. Fred Baker 
Reported Missing D-Day 

First Lieut. Fred Rogers Baker, 
28 paratrooper with the United 
States Airborne Forces, has been 
missing in action over France since 1 
D-Day. according to word received 
from the War Department last 

had been sta- 
tioned in England since April. 1943. 
He was graduated from the Univer- 
sity in 1928. where he was active in 
R.O.T C. He was called into mili- 
tary service through his reserve 
status early in 1940 He had trained 
with the infantry, with the ski 
troops a©d with paratroopers in 
the United States and Iceland be- 
fore sailing for England. 

Lieutenant Baker s wife, the form- 
er Pat Pennebaker of 122 Hiltonia 
park, was graduated from the Uni- 
versity in 1943. 

at the University for the second 
term and who wish to retain 
their postoflice boxes are re- 
quested to see Miss Carrie Dean, 
postmistress. University post- 
office, immediately. 



the Armory 
because of lack 
the Union. 


sponsored by the 
and held weekly in 

of attendance. Mrs. 


Dr. A. E. Bigge Granted 
Leave Of Absence 

Dr. A. E. Bigge. head of the de- 
partment of German at the Uni- 
versity, has been appointed by the 
United States department as visit- 
ing professor to the University of 

by the 

a leave of 
University until 

Save Those Stockings ! 
Expert Mending 



Next to Phoenix Hotel 

Comptroller Announces 
New Working Schedule 

In order to facilitate the opera- 
tion of the cashier's office of the 
office of the comptroller, the fol- 
lowing working schedule went into 
effect July 1. according to Frank 
D Peterson. University comptroller: 

Monday through Friday: 8:30 to 
12 a m : 1:30 to 4:90 p. m. 

Saturdays: 8:30 to 12 a. m 

The cashier's office will close a 
half-hour prior to the closing of 
the regular working day. During 
the summer months when the clos- 
ing hour for the general campus is 
4 p. m the cashier's office will 
close one-half hour earlier. 

All other divisions of this depart- 
ment will observe the usual hours. 

John F. Day Joins 
Staff Of Cleveland Press 

John F. Day. journausm grad- 
uate at the University in the class 
of 1935. has joined the staff of the 
Cleveland Press. Cleveland. Ohio. 

Mr. Day. formerly on the staff 
of the Lexington Leader and the 
Associated Press in Huntington. W. 
Va.. and a Nieman Fellow at Har- 
vard University in 1942. resigned re- 
cently from the Office of War In- 
formantion. to become an editorial 
and special writer for the Cleveland 

Editor of The Kentucky Kernel 
in his senior year. Mr. Day is 
author of Bloody Ground, a book 
revealing conditions in Breathitt 
county. Kentucky. 

Such Is Life 

Several years ago. the Fourth of 
' July was on Sunday. John Alcorn I 
was going across the campus, when 
President Patterson stopped him and 
hired him to wash his buggy and I 
curry his horse, old George. John 
has been working on the campus 
ever since, as a janitor in tl 
cultural building. 


Bid*. Le 

Edwards. 423 Hernando 

New Shipment of 

Anything the Archer Needs 
Complete Sets $2.75-$11.50 

• Arm Guards 

• Finger Guards 


• Arrows 


236 E. Main 

Phone «8 


'Continued from Pai 
mentary education: home econom- 
ics education: industrial education; 
philosophy of education: and sec- 
ondary education. 

About 16 courses will be offered 
by the College of Commerce. 

Wednesday. August 9 is the last 
date upon which a student may 
withdraw and receive a refund on 
fees for the second term The sum- 
mer quarter will end on Saturday, 
August 26 


ical Professors 

A study of the geological forma- 
tion that constituted the principal 
oil "pay'' at Irvine. Estill county, and 
vicinity, has been made by three 
University professors and published 
as a bulletin of the American As- 
sociation of Petroleum Geologists. 

Field work on the outcrop was 
carried on by Dr. AC. Mc Pari an, 
head of the University's department 
of geology, and Dr. Vincent E. Nel- 
son, assistant professor of geology, 
and subsurface correlations were 
made by Dr. Louise B. Freeman, 
part-time assistant professor of 

Riding Apparel 


(For Men and Women) 


340 W. MAIN 

Just a few '44 KENTUCKIANS 



It Is Brimming 
With Things You Will 
Like to Remember! 

• Sorority Pictures 

• Sports on the Campus 

• Also the R.O.T.C. 

Juniors who 
Returned to 
U.K. last fall 

Mail-Orders Filled 
Enclose $4.50 for 

Postal Fee